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studio gear information

21-Oct-2017

Info-line:   [synths]    [sampler]    [drumbox]    [effects]    [mixers]     [mics]     [monitors]    [pc-h/ware]    [pc-s/ware]    [plugins]    -    [links]    [tips]

Studio-Gear For Dance & Home Studio - An Overview


Sounds a bit daft really doesn't it? "Studio gear for dance music"... But for making dance tunes we don't need whole load of studio gear once we have our DAW-sequencer & soundcard & software instruments (for a s/w setup), or hardware-sequencer and sound-generating devices (for a hardware setup) sorted - So what does that leave? Well to complete a typical dance-music setup, whether a pro studio suite or a bedroom setup, we need only add a few extra items, including:
  • Monitor-speakers either active or passive with a power-amp.
  • Headphones, useful for working late & checking details.
  • Microphones & Mic accessories.
  • Microphone & Line-level Pre-amps.
  • Controller-units/master-keyboards for manipulating instruments or sequencers.
  • Mixing desks.

You can see in the info-line above, there are dedicated headings for key studio-gear product-categories. Click on those for info on each studio-gear category type. Here on this page, we shall discuss general issues to do with these studio-gear product-categories. So... let's look at the studio-gear product-categories one by one with some thoughts.

Monitor-speakers and amps

You can click on the info-line heading 'MONITORS' for more detailed info, but here's some general stuff to think about where studio-monitoring is concerned:

A million words have been expended on the www and in 'home-recording' books and articles about monitor-speakers!  There are just so many opinions and for the noob it can be intimidating. Yes it is true that you need a decent pair of speakers to listen to while you compose and for when you mix, however once terms like 'accurate', 'true' and whatever start to be bandied about the noob might start to believe that there are some 'magic-bullet' monitor-speakers which simply by virtue of their 'accuracy' will instantly enable the beginner to make great "pro-quality" mixes as soon as they wire them up!

Sadly this is a complete load of pants!... Don't beleive it no matter WHO tells you this... It's a myth! - Yes, you do need a pair of speakers which do NOT dramaticaly emphasise any frequencies or add any boost or cut to frequencies, but there really is no such thing as a 100% accurate monitor because ALL monitors have their own sound, and if you dont believe that, then try the following: - Go to a studio equipment retailer who offers a speaker audition room; the sort of setup where you can play something from a CD-deck and then switch between speakers to hear the difference between them and compare them with your ears... What you'll notice is that they ALL sound different! - How can that be?... If these studio-monitors as advertised are ALL 'accurate' then surely they would ALL sound the same! - if they DON'T all sound the same then this means they each have their own sound and each is different to the others!

The problem is, manufacturers advertising and 'experts' on forums talk about monitor-speaker 'accuracy' in terms which almost imply that the speakers are calibrated to some sort of standard - A level-meter for example can be set to a standard... but monitor-speaker's don't work like this at all.

The truth is that yes, studio monitor-speakers are designed NOT to emphasise any frequencies such as adding bass-boost, but they all do have their own sound, and any pair you go with will need to be 'learned' once you get them home and wire them in to your system.

Further to this the room you work in will effect things ALOT!... The same pair of monitor-speakers will sound different in different rooms. What is at least AS important as the monitor-speakers themselves is their positioning and the acoustic properties of the room you work in - People therefore rush to buy 'better' speakers and can spend ALOT of money on them, but they will then spend ZERO money, time and effort making their room decent to work in and sorting out problems with the acoustics of the room!

So, the room and how it sounds and where you position the speakers and all that is AS important as the monitor-speaker's themselves - Get your room sorted out!... and even after that has been done you STILL will need to 'learn' your room/speaker combination.

'Learning' a room and monitor-speaker combination takes some time - If you are experienced it is not so hard, but for the typical beginner it may take some months or a year - You need to work on material, record mixes to CD or your mp3-player and then play them in as many other places as possible - Gradually you will 'learn' how YOUR combination of YOUR room & YOUR monitor-speakers works.

Too much bass on your mixes when you play them in various other locations & on various other systems? - Then your room/monitor-speaker combination is causing you to add more bass than you need!

If your mixes are harsh and brittle and too treble-y, then your room/monitor-speaker combination is causing you to add more top-end/high-frequencies than you need!

For more info on monitors & monitoring check the MONITORS heading from the info-line menu above.

Microphones & Mic accessories

Microphones are only of relevence of course if you record anything acoustic; be that vocals, percussion instruments, guitars or whatever to go with your DAW-based software-instrument & sample compositions! Often in dance-music there are no vocals or any acoustic instruments or audio sources to be recorded. Often dance-music uses only electronic instruments. If that's your situation then of course you do not need to worry about a mic & pre-amp. But if you plan to use vocals or any other acoustic audio sources in your songs, then you'll need a mic & pre-amp.

If you do record mebbe vocals and the odd other instrument for dance music then you need a decent mic - Notice i say 'decent', because this doesn't have to cost a large sum like it might have done back in the day! - Nowadays cheaper Chinese manufacturing allows the beginner to grab a very decent microphone for very little outlay, and always remember one thing, expecialy when it comes to recording vocals - Certain mic's suit a persons voice better than others - So always audition your microphone before purchasing wherever possible if it will be used almost exclusively to record YOUR voice.

Auditioning mic's is always preferable anyway, but if your mic is going to be used to record a variety of vocalists then try and go with a well recommeded mic within your budget, that's really the best you can do, because sure, you might get to audition mic's and then choose one which sounds great on your vocal but doesnt work so well on other people. Apart from that there's very little advice to give assuming the reader cannot afford really top-end mic's such as Neumann's U87. Just choose a decent affordable mic from the "recommended/popular" list which exists.

Mic accesories might sound daft but a decent pop-sheild costing between 10-15 quid (GBP) can improve a vocal more than switching mic to a more expensive model - Also the room you record in is again VERY important! - You need to spend some time & effort and maybe a small amount of money treating some part of your room to create a nice sounding space to record in - What you don't want is to record lots of room ambience along with your recordings. If the resulting recorded vocal or acoustic guitar or whatever has lots of room sound on it, then no matter how you try and mix it it will always have that slightly boomy 'room-sound' on it and it'll be hard to sit in a mix!

The cheapest way to treat a recording area is with quilts and blankets hung on the wall - Get some foam acoustic tiles and stick them on the ceiling above where you record too. If you can't afford proper acoutic-tiles then try and get hold of some 'rippled' foam such as used in packing or try matresses etc - anything is better than nothing! - Hang some quilts and blankets around the part of the room you sing in (if neccessary draped over cheap folding screens), and hey-presto!... you should have a much better recording sound.

Finaly don't skimp on a good mic cable and stand!

For more info on microphones check the MICS heading from the info-line menu above.

Microphone & Line-level Pre-amps

A pre-amp will be required for recording a mic - if your PC/MAC audio in/out device has no mic pre-amp on-board & only has line-level input sockets, then get a mic pre-amp! If your microphone requires phantom-power then of course you need a mic pre-amp which supplies phantom-power to the mic or the mic wont work!

A decent pre-amp can be had starting at around 50 GBP, and although this will not be anything superb it's something you must have to use a mic if your pc-audio in/out device doesn't offer any mic pre-amp onboard.

There is no dedicated pre-amp section on the info-line menu above, but all you need to do is choose a popular/recommended pre-amp within your price-range budget and you won't go wrong.

Master keyboards

Master keyboards or 'MIDI Master Keyboards' can be generaly thought of as a MIDI device for playing MIDI data into your sequencer or hardware synth/drumbox/sampler module or rack unit - A MIDI master keyboard can also be broadly thought of as a keyboard device with no actual onboard sounds; it is used solely to trigger anything which makes a sound but has no onboard sounds itself - This is not a rule because of course ANY MIDI keyboard can be employed as a 'Master Keyboard', but dedicated Master-keyboards tend to not have sounds onboard or at least originaly they didn't have sounds onboard, and thus they were usualy much cheaper than a dedicated synth with a keyboard.

Nowadays there are just so many Master-keyboard types to choose from, as the concept of master keyboards has evolved in step with developments in computer audio and sequencing software. There is now with a slew of Master-keyboard offerings from both the major manufacturer's and a variety of lesser known brands - Master-keyboards pretty much come in 3 types nowadays:
  • Masterkeyboards with a basic keyboard, patch change buttons and Mod/Pitchbend wheel controls.

  • Masterkeyboards with the usual controls plus added extra realtime controllers (either sliders or knobs) for adjusting software-instruments, controlling the sequencer transport etc etc.

  • Masterkeyboards with the usual controls, added realtime controllers AND audio in/out added onboard! - These work as a keyboard, controller and audio/MIDI in/out all in one.
For more info on master-keyboards check the heading: PC-H/WARE on the info-line menu at the top of this page.

Controller units

Controller units can be anything from a simple small table-top 'tablet' device offering a few knobs or sliders, right up to massive full-on sequencer controller-mixers such as Command-D for Pro-tools or the Euphonix controller mixer systems.

A controller unit of some type is very important for dance-music creation because so much of classic dance-music technique involves the creation of evolving sound parts being manipulated over time on top of a linear backing arrangement. This technique goes back to the early days of live dance-music where performers and deejays would run a backing groove and then make creative filter and envelope moves over the top of this linear backing groove using a sync'd synth unit such as a TB-303 or MC-202 or SH-101 etc.

This technique of mixing a groove backing pattern sequence with an overlaid evolving sound includes filter-sweeps, and this technique can be applied not only to the filter on a synth, but by passing drums or the whole mix thru a filter unit and sweeping other sounds besides synth sounds. Nowadays filter-sweeping and synth filter-sweeping are standard techniques in dance-music and thus a controller unit of some type is a must for applying and recording these techniques easily to our compositions.

Additionaly a controller unit is very handy for tweaking and recording other parts such as panning moves, fx moves and many more, and the biggest bonus of all is that with a controller-unit mapped to several parameters of a synth or effect plugin at once, you can create sounds or make controller moves on more than one parameter at once! - this is something you just cannot do when using only a mouse to adjust parameters as you record. Obviously with a mouse you can only grab one parameter in the s/w GUI and move it while you record or edit a sound, but with a controller unit you can assign multiple controllers to various parameters of your software synth or mixer and tweak more than one parameter at once.

So... get a controller unit of some type; it doesn't have to be expensive; even a simple 6 slider or 6-pot controller will do as nowadays most host sequencers and software synths allow incoming controllers to be re-mapped to the required destination.

Additionally in the last few years we've seen a new type of controller unit appear on the scene. These are what I'd call "dedicated composition controller units", designed to work only with a particular s/w such as Ableton, or they are "non-dedicated" types which allow the user to compose patterns & song parts with the user's own 3rd party instrument-plugins.

These units you can think of as MPC-style controller-units which allow the user to build patterns and sequences from the unit's front-panel pads, controllers & buttons, but using the DAW's internal software-instruments rather than having their own oboard sounds like a real groovebox or sampler/workstation.

For more info on controller units, check the heading: PC-H/WARE on the info-line menu at the top of this page.

Mixing desks

There are several reasons you might want or need a hardware mixer. For dance music the most probable reason is that you have at least one hardware synth or sampler or other sound-generating device which you want to sequence as part of your mix. There are other reasons a hardware mixer might be required, and the possible permutations are a whole subject in itself.

Because of the possible permutations when using a mixer I'm not going to go into great detail here, but for the purposes of this intro page all I will say is:

Always try and get a mixer with direct outs on each channel or at least with INSERTS on each channel, expecialy if it is a smaller mixer of the table-top tablet variety. The reason for this is, a small mixer with just a stereo out but which DOES have direct-outs on it's channels will allow you to route external hardware synths etc IN to the mixer, and you can then send each channel DIRECT-OUT to a PC/MAC input if required - If on the other hand you get a small 6 or 8 channel mixer with only a stereo-Left/Right-out or with stereo-Left/Right-out and a second BUS Left/Right out, then all the inputs will have to be summed to just the stereo-Left/Right-out and you cannot seperate channels to send to your PC/MAC so easily.

Another use of the small tablet mixer type is to "sum" external devices - If you only have a stereo soundcard input, then the small mixer allows you to easily route your combined external hardware units into your DAW sequencer. Alternatively you can use a small mixer to combine the PC audio output AND the outboard synths together and send the whole lot to a monitoring system.

There's many ways to use a small mixer and again I'll say this all requires a few more mixer-tutorial videos to be made - it's easier to understand seeing it than reading it.

If the mixer is to be used more extensively rather than as simply a routing device, then pay attention to it's equaliser section - Better more flexible EQ means more creativity! - Also if the mixer is to perform live electronic gigs with hardware synths and drums and sampler/s, then make sure you have enough channels and also try and get a mixer with MUTES on each input channel so you can drop things IN/OUT of your live mix easily.

For more info on mixers, check the heading: MIXERS on the info-line menu at the top of this page.

20/01/12 - This section will increased and added too once the site beta bugtesting is done




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Got a new MIDI Controller, which I can recommend honestly. I'm so excited about it that I built a website for it: check http://www.Vanille.de/bitstream to learn something about the WaveIdea BitStream Pro Midi Controller


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I'M DOING A COLLEGE REPORT ON STUDIO TECHNOLOGY AND IT WOULD BE GREAT IF YOU COULD ANSWER SOME QUESTIONS FOR ME TODAY IF POSSIBLE:
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I'M DOING A COLLEGE REPORT ON STUDIO TECHNOLOGY AND IT WOULD BE GREAT IF YOU COULD ANSWER SOME QUESTIONS FOR ME TODAY IF POSSIBLE:
1.HOW AND WHY IS A CLICK TRACK SET UP?
2.WHAT IS THE MIXING DESK USED FOR?
3.WHAT IS THE PURPOSE OF SYNCHRONISATION?

I WOULD BE VERY GRATEFUL IF YOU COULD ANSWER THESE QUESTIONS.
THANK YOU VERY MUCH.
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Studio gear
     Classics  

Here's a selection of bargain classic studio-gear items

Yamaha QX3

classic hi-end old skool sequencer

Roland MC-500

The legendary MC500 - once cream of the harware sequencer market

ALESIS MMT8

The Alesis MMT8 is a very commonly available sequencer.... not a big memory, and no disk drive, so it's bulk dumps & loads ups for storage......a good little unit to go out and play live... you can load it up from your pc or whatever... bear in mind the memory is low tho....

SOUNDCRAFT-SPIRIT SPIRIT STUDIO

The Spirit range sold by the truckload and marked Soundcrafts return to form in the semi-pro live and studio market. A whole huge lot of mixer for not much money. This are total workhorses.

Mackie 1202 VLZ

The Mackie 1202 VLZ - popular cheap budget table-top or rackmounting mixers... good facilities on a small board... Check it out.. Good s/h buy, loads of them about...

Behringer MX 1604A

Another bedroom studio classic. The Behringer MX series were huge sellers and offer all the facilities you need for home-studio & small gig tasks!

Studiomaster 16-8-16 Mixdown

Here's the Studiomaster 16:8:16 'Mixdown' - a version of the classic 16:8 with 16 included tape return mini-channels like the classic old board style & 16 tape send switchable from it's 8 groups - a great cheap s/h bargain mixer with excellent phat sound & superb eq.

Alesis Monitor 1's

a good nearfeild, one of the best of recent years, worth a look second hand.

Soundcraft Absolute Zero

Soundcraft with their 'Spirit' brand brought out these Absolute ZERO nearfeild monitors a few years ago and they are in 10's of thousands of studio's - well worth a look for a budget monitor.

JBL 4312

JBL 4312 was a respected nearfeild monitor in it's time.. mebbe worth a look in the free-ad's?

Tannoy Reveal

Tannoy Reveals are sheilded against pc screens, and are also a great nearfeild.

JBL Control 1

JBL Control 1 is one of the most popular compact N/F monitors on the market. Used in studio's the world over.

AKG K240DF

AKG K 240 DF Headphones - Professional, semi-open headphones. Great for live and studio. The K240DF is one of the world's few headphones that is almost perfectly linear.

EV RE20

The classic EV RE20, a dynamic large diaphragm microphone used by endless radio stations and studios worldwide. Dynamic large diaphragm microphone - cardioid pickup pattern, switchable HP filter, variable-D design, includes clamp and storage box, 3 year warranty, ideal for bass drum, brass, speech and more.

BEYERDYNAMIC DT100

Beyerdynamik DT 100 Dynamic Studio Headphones, closed, 400 Ohm, 94dB/IEC, 30-20K Hz, 340g, incl. cable.

Yamaha 01V

Yamaha 01V Digital Mixer - The worlds first budget digital console and it sold truckloads! - Rack-mountable, full-featured, programmable digital mixer with 24 inputs.

SENNHEISER MD421 II

Now at 50 years old, the Sennheiser MD421 II is a classic dynamic cardoid microphone with 5-stage bass filter much used for everything from drums to guitars, brass & vocals.

Shure SM58 LC

Shure SM 58 LC, Dynamic vocal microphone, cardoid, incl. clip and bag. Our best-selling microphone.

Shure SM57LC

The legendary Shure SM57 - The current standard model is this one, the SM57LC. It's a dynamic microphone including clip and bag. Ideal for Snare, Toms, E-Guitar vocals etc.

AKG C 414 B-ULS

The AKG C414 B-ULS is THE reference microphone for almost all comparative microphone tests and one of the most used condenser microphones in the world. It is the microphone of choice for miking up vocals, grand pianos, percussions, and any other sound sources with complex waveforms.




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sd systems - lcm 77 f b-stock

€ 429.00  -  £392.14

sennheiser - ambeo vr mic b-stock

€ 1,599.00  -  £1,461.64

sennheiser - meb 114 b b-stock

€ 222.00  -  £202.93

shure - centraverse cvb w/o b-stock

€ 114.00  -  £104.20

shure - centraverse cvb w/o b-stock

€ 114.00  -  £104.20

slate digital - virtual microphone system

€ 1,299.00  -  £1,187.41

soundcraft - fx 16 ii

€ 679.00  -  £620.67

soundcraft - notepad-12fx

€ 194.00  -  £177.33

soundcraft - notepad-5

€ 116.00  -  £106.03

soundcraft - notepad-8fx

€ 155.00  -  £141.68

soundcraft - ui12

€ 279.00  -  £255.03

soundcraft - ui12

€ 279.00  -  £255.03

soundcraft - ui24r

€ 1,025.00  -  £936.95

soundcraft - ui24r

€ 1,025.00  -  £936.95

superlux - hd-681 evo bk

€ 29.00  -  £26.50

superlux - pra-383d xlr

€ 57.00  -  £52.10

swissonic - asm5

€ 179.00  -  £163.62

swissonic - asm7

€ 239.00  -  £218.47

tascam - dp-24 sd

€ 459.00  -  £419.57

tascam - dr-05 v2

€ 88.00  -  £80.44

tascam - dr-40

€ 166.00  -  £151.74

tascam - dr-60d mkii

€ 175.00  -  £159.96

the t.bone - earmic 500 - akg

€ 88.00  -  £80.44

the t.bone - earmic 500 - akg

€ 88.00  -  £80.44

the t.bone - ovid system cc 100

€ 48.00  -  £43.87

the t.bone - ovid system cc 100

€ 48.00  -  £43.87

the t.bone - sc 400

€ 58.00  -  £53.01

the t.bone - sc 400 + popkiller

€ 64.00  -  £58.50

the t.bone - sc 440 usb

€ 55.00  -  £50.27

the t.bone - sc 440 usb

€ 55.00  -  £50.27

the t.bone - sc 440 usb

€ 55.00  -  £50.27

the t.bone - sc 440 usb podcast bundle

€ 85.00  -  £77.69

the t.bone - sc 450 usb

€ 88.00  -  £80.44

the t.bone - sct 2000

€ 244.00  -  £223.04

the t.mix - dm 20

€ 695.00  -  £635.30

the t.mix - dm 20

€ 695.00  -  £635.30

the t.mix - dm 20

€ 695.00  -  £635.30

the t.mix - mix 1202fx

€ 88.00  -  £80.44

the t.mix - mix 1202fx

€ 88.00  -  £80.44

the t.mix - mix 1202fx

€ 88.00  -  £80.44

the t.mix - mix 1402fx

€ 168.00  -  £153.56

the t.mix - mix 1402fx

€ 168.00  -  £153.56

the t.mix - mix 1402fx

€ 168.00  -  £153.56

the t.mix - mix 1402fx b-stock

€ 155.00  -  £141.68

the t.mix - mix 1402fx b-stock

€ 155.00  -  £141.68

the t.mix - mix 502

€ 39.00  -  £35.64

the t.mix - mix 502

€ 39.00  -  £35.64

the t.mix - mix 802

€ 68.00  -  £62.15

the t.mix - mix 802

€ 68.00  -  £62.15

the t.mix - mix 802

€ 68.00  -  £62.15

yamaha - mg06

€ 115.00  -  £105.12

zoom - f8

€ 1,190.00  -  £1,087.78

zoom - h1 mb matte black

€ 95.00  -  £86.83

zoom - h2n aph-2n bundle

€ 177.00  -  £161.79

zoom - h4n pro

€ 218.00  -  £199.27

zoom - h5

€ 277.00  -  £253.20

zoom - h6

€ 333.00  -  £304.39